With adoption rates at a record low in New York, there’s concern that it’s not enough to solve the state’s housing crisis.
With a new report, NJADC, a group of academics, developers and housing experts, found that the number of New Jersey households experiencing homelessness has been steadily increasing since 2013.
The report states that since 2013, there have been 6,722 households experiencing housing insecurity in the state, an increase of 2,547 households over that same period.
It also found that from 2014 to 2017, the number experiencing homelessness increased by 2,631.
While the number experienced homelessness has continued to increase, the report also states that there are more than 2.2 million New Jersey families living in shelters.
There are no new homeless shelters in New Jerseys public housing complexes, and there are currently more than 6,700 people in shelters in the county.
There is a lack of shelter beds, which means that more people are being housed than can be safely cared for, according to the report.
The report also shows that the current shelter capacity is in danger of being exceeded, due to a lack “of beds available for all residents in the public housing complex and for families.”
The number of families living on the streets in NewJersey has reached an all-time high.
From 2014 to 2016, the city’s homeless population increased by more than 10,000 people, with a peak in 2015 of 7,000.
This article will continue to be updated throughout the day.